A Syrian Orthodox nun, hailed as a “modern Mother Theresa” in the German media, has warned that Europe’s refugee policy allows “wolves” in and that devout Muslims pose a threat to the continent.
Sister Hatune Dogan, who has worked for 26 years helping Christians and Yazidis, said: “Europe has admitted the wolves, the sheep are still [in Syria and Iraq].”
“Wolves”, the nun explained, are the Muslim migrants living in Europe who despite courses in “European values” and integration continue to live according to the Koran.
Speaking of “sheep”, the nun said she was referring to persecuted Christian and Yazidi minorities in Muslim-dominated countries, and spoke of “mothers, the children and the orphans who haven’t enough money” to leave.
“I do not think that people who live [the values of the Koran] can be good for us,” she said, adding: “79 verses alone call for infidels to be killed”.
Noting that 96 per cent of people across the Middle East were Christians until the eighth century and that the figure is now just six per cent, Sister Hatune urged politicians to “wake up” and look more closely at the beliefs of the asylum seekers.
In a recent lecture in Germany, Sister Hatune said women in Islamic societies “have no value. They are just there for the pleasure of the man, and even more so if they are unbelievers.”
Speaking about her years of aid work in Muslim countries, the sister recalled how she’d listen as women cried about wounds to their breasts and genitals. “All atrocities committed in the name of Allah,” Sister Hatune told the audience, adding: “Not since yesterday but for centuries.”
As the Order of Merit recipient recounted how people she helped in the Middle East told her that Islamic State terrorists would strike “infidel” babies against a rock “until there was no more head”, an audience member cried out for Sister Hatune to stop.
The woman told the nun the terrorists are “a picture of Germany’s own past” and that Germans learned they must live with people of other religions, Baden Online reported.
Sister Hatune warned the audience of false tolerance and cowardice, stating: “The door must remain open to genuine refugees, but not for those who want to revolutionise our society. If we remain silent, our entire future will be ruined.”
Born in a small Christian village in Eastern Turkey, Sister Hatune fled to Germany with her parents and siblings at the age of 14 after Muslim neighbours threatened to kill her father for his religion.
A few years later, after joining a Syrian-Orthodox monastery, and training in nursing and to be a school teacher, the Turkish nun began her 25 years of working to help the most persecuted and helpless people in Muslim countries.
Dr Phyllis Chesler has written for Breitbart News about some of the work the sister and her charity, the Hatune Foundation, have done rescuing Christian and Yazidi girls from the clutches of Islamic State in Iraq.